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KAN8AS STATE NEWS.
Rice county has no jail at present.
The total valuation of the property of
Rice county ia $2,199,5C6.89.
Sumner county has a Eurplus in her
county treasury of $40,000.
Hon. Simon Motz has been elected
mayor of Hays City.
A petition iB being circulated in Bar
ber county asking that it be re-surveyed.
The receiver of the Larned land office
receives as a salary about $4,000 a year.
Complaint is made that a good deal of
spurious butter is being sold at Burlin
game. The citizens of Lyons, Rice county,
have voted bonds to erect water works at
John C. Tabor was drowned while
bathing in Cowskin creek, near Waco,
Mr. Jefferson Durr, was struck by
lightning at Abilene a few days ago. He
died a snort time alter.
A society called the "Girard Temper
ance Union" haB been organized at
Girard Crawford county.
A fire in Atchison caused a loss of $800
to Joseph May, the proprietor of a sec
ond hand store, which was burned.
Several of the leading citizens of Erie,
Neosho county, have been arrested be
cause they failed to pay their occupation
Hezekiah Bloom aped 92 is probably
the oldest person in this state. He is a
resident ol Bloom township, Cherokee
A citizen of Newton his struck it rich.
He received a telegram from Colorado
the other day offering him $100,000 for
amine he owned in that state.
The Holton high school has just gradu
ated thirteen pupils. Seven of the thir
teen were born in Kansas, and ten re
ceived their entire schooling in Kansas.
Fredonia limes: A farm house be
longing to M. Myers, a few miles south
west of this city, with all the contents,
was burned last night. Loes about $1,000;
insured for $600.
Gen. Reynolds, late first auditor of the
United States Treasury, who was lately
killed by falling down an air shaft in
the Southern Hotel, St. Louis, was a
large land-owner in Harvey county.
Salina Independent: There ia some
talk of requiring an annual license of $500
from the drug stores, and in truth, we
understand, the city attorney has been
instructed to dratt an ordinance to this
Qlathe Republican: The penalty and
back taxes on the Atchison, Topeka &
Santa Fe railroad, amounting to $22,356,
were paid to the treasurer of Johnson
county last week by a draft. It was
cashed by an Olathe bank.
The Carbondale bank, of Carbondale,
Osage county, made an assignment a few
days ago to O. J. Gauger. Its liabilities
are $32,434.70; assetts, $40,308 01. The
failure was caused by mismanagement
on the part of the former cashier. Too
much money was loaned on too long
Wellingtonian: A farmer who resides
nine miles southeast of this city was bit
ten by a mad dog last Tuesday, since
which he has tried the so-called mad
stones at Oxford, Milan and Argonia,
neither of which adhered to the wound.
He now goes to try the celebrated stone
Topeka Commonwealth: The assessa
ble value of improvements made in this
city during the past year is about $168,
000. The increase in the valuation of
railroad property is about $40,000, and
the increase in" valuation of personal
?roperty will be upward of $100,000.
he total increase in assessable property
will be fully $300,000.
Clark county has been organized and
the county officers have been appointed.
Clark county claims 2,042 inhabitants
and 854 voters, 481 children ot school
age, 4,319 acres of land under cultivation.
The town of Ashland has been decided
upon as the temporary county seat,
agreeable to the expression of the voters
of the county.
Large tracts of land are being pur
chased by syndicates and capitalists in
the western part of this state. Lombard
Bros , Boston bankers, recently pur
chased 117,000 acres, lying south of the
Arkansas river, between Coolidge and
SyracuBe and a Garden City syndicate
bought 11,600 on the other side of the
The Union Pacific railway company
recerfty applied at the United States
land office in Oberlin for patents to sixty-four
sections, (40,960 acres) of land,
situated in Sheridan county. These
lands will now be subject to taxation.
The Kenneth Sentinel is informed that it
is the purpose of this company to patent
all their lands located in that county.
Incendiaries fired Ben Armstrong's
house, at Independence, Montgomery
county, but the fire was easily extinguish
ed. The following day the second hand
store of S. Case was fired, and the flames
extending caused the following losses:
Broderick & Hickman, marble yard, $3,
500; S. Case, second hand goods, $1,200
S. Darby. $1,000; M.Tully, $600; A. Mc;
Crary, $500: water works company, $1,
500; John Givens, $890. There was very
The following is an associated Dress
dispatch from Atchison: Jacob M.
Smith, an old resident, was arrested on a
charge of attempting to burn his large
pork packing establishment in East
Atchison. He at once confessed his
guilt. The property is valued at $11,000,
and the object was to secure the insur
ance and money.from the railroad com
pany. Everything had been arranged
to burn the building, but detectives
nipped the affair in the bud.
Longton Times: J. C. Eatherly, who
killed Mr. Messmore at Elk Falls, made
his escape while his trial was in pro
gress. Taking advantage of the sleeping
guards, Eatherly filed the chain of his
shackles in two. Securing the revolvers
of both guards, he. woke them up, or
dered them to lock arms and march be
fore him. The two revolvers with a man
like Eatherly behind them were very
persuasive and the guards "stood not on
the order of going, but 'goed.'" He
marched them about five miles south of
Howard and then ordered them to file
the shackles off his ankles. He then)
told them to go home and not look back
till they got half mile. Eatherlythen
went on his way inagoathweeterly direc
tion, and was seen by parties two miles
north of Elk Falls. As soon as his escape
was known at Elk Falls, parties went in
search of him. He was found about
two miles west of Elk Falls in a hollow,
asleep, and the persons woke him up,
pointing two double-barreled shot guns
at his head, and of course he made no
resistance. He w.as taken to Howard
and the parties who captured him filed
thtir claim for the reward. He secured
the file at a carpenter shop a few days
before his escape. Eatherly has been
found guilty of murder in the second de
Items Gleaned from the Kansas Press Ap
pertaining to btock and Stock Raising.
The Dodge City Times says that there
are 35,000 head of Texas cattle between
Dodge City and Sand creek. They are
Joe Young, the fine trotting horse
owned by C. E. Westbrook, Peabody,
Kas.. won the free for-all race at the
Harper spring meeting.
Cornelius Duke 38,048, a short-horn
bull used for some time at the head of
the well-known herd of C. M. Gifford &
Son, was sold to A. W. Brewerton,
Abilene Gazette: A prominent short
horn breeder of this county has just re
ceived a valuable accession to his heid
in the person of a two-year-old Rose of
Sharon bull, for which he paid $225.
Jetmore Reville: Cattle and horses
never looked so well at this season of
the year in former years as they do now,
is the universal response from our visit
ing stockmen. While the grass is good
and water plenty, why shouldn't they
Dodge City Times; R. R. Murray re
ceived 60 head of bulls at the yards yes
terday for the southwebtern land and cat
tle company; among the number are
some very choice thoroughbred import
ed Hereford bulls. They are a fine lot;
Dodge City Globe: We hear of a man
in Hodgeman county who shipped six
hundred head of sheep to Kansas City,
and on figuring up all expenses on his
arrival home found that his sheep
brought him just forty cents a head. He
is not satisfied with the sheep business.
Dodge City Cowboy: Six or more
through herds passed this point within
the past week. It was claimed but
how true the claim was we know not
that all of said herds were from the
locality in Texas entitling them to free
passage through this or any other state.
The Kansas Cowboy says that T. T. D.
Andrews, of Texas, has made a contract
for the delivery of 6,000 yearlings and
two-year-old steers to the Hamilton
Land Company, of western Kansas. The
steers are to come from central Texas.
The terms of the transaction are private,
but we learn that the prices obtained
were very low.
Kansas City Live Stock Record: The
calf crop in New Mexico last year did
not average over 40 per cent. It should
have been 75. Cause, a shortage of
bulls. Loss to stockmen, 100,000 elves,
which at $10 each, amounts to $1,000,000.
The number of bulls necessary to save
this enormous sum would not have cost
GRAND ARM PICKUPS.
Particulars Pertaining to the Posts.
A post of the Grand Army is to be or
ganized at Wayne, Republic county.
The post at Oskaloosa will have charge
of the Fourth of July celebration at that
The Woman's Relief corps of Larned
donated $28 to the camp of the Sons of
Vetrans of that place.
Wilmington township, Wabaunsee
county has one hundred old soldiers
among its population.
Beauford Post 182, of Halstead,visited
the post at Sedgwick City the other day
and had a very pleasant time.
Patrick W. Rigney is the oldest veteran
of Ellis county. He is aged seventy-one
and served in the fifteenth Illinois
Twenty-six old soldiers are buried in
the Burlington, Coffey county cemetry.
Most of them were members of Kansas
Sabetha Herald: Great preparations
will be made for a soldiers' reunion dur
ing the Hiawatha fair. G. A. R. Post 175
of their city will attend in a body.
Caldwell Journal: L. A. Franklin, an
old soldier and one of tLe pioneers,of this
county, died at his farm three miles west
of this city. He leaves a wife and two or
three children to mourn his loss. He
was a member of the G. A. R. post of
this city.. v
Olathe Mirror-Gazette: The department
officers of the Woman's Relief Corps
held a called meeting last week to prop
erly show their appreciation for the valu
able services rendered the department
by the retiring president Mrs. L. H.
Brown of this city.
The post at Republic City, Republic
county, has twenty-members and is re
ported to be in a thriving condition. Of
the members seven served in Illinois
regiments, five in Indiana, four in Ohio,
two in Wisconsin, one in Kansas and
one in Pennsylvania.
Paola Spirit: There is considerable
talk among the old soldiers and others
of raising money to build a union monu
ment in this city in memory of the old
soldiers buried in this county. It is
laudable and practicle project which w
hope will be carried out.
Caldwell Journal: Jefferson Spilker
was made happy this week by the re
ceipt of his pension papers, all -in good
shape, upon which he will draw as back
pay a little over $1,400, andin the future
$6. a month. The old gentleman needs it
if any one does,for he is pretty well used
up from diseases contracted during the
war. He was a member of the grand
army of the republic
Atchison Tatriot: Col. Allen Buckner,
chaplain of the Kansas senate, and of
the grand army of Kansas, lectured at
Corinthian hall, on last Thursday even
ing, under the auspices of E. C. Johnson
Post, No. 336. Subject "Chickamauga,
Lookout Mountain and Mission Ridge."
CoUBuckner "was there," and told the
story in powerful and graphic style. The
lecture was for the benefit of the poet
Burlingame Chronicle: Thret years
ago we called the attention to the grand
army boys to the fact that a soldier was
boried out on the prairie a few miles
from this city. We suggested that time
the propriety of either lifting the re
mains and placing them in the Burlin
game cemetry, or placing a monument
over the present grave and enclosing it
with a suitable fence. We do not know
the name of this dead comrade, nor is it
necessary so far as careing for the grave
is concerned that the grand army should
know. It is quite enough to know that
this silent sleeper who lies there alone
and neglected, once wore the blue.
Troy Chief: Frank Kitzmiller, of High
land, a member of Severance post, 161,
some time ago saw a notice that an ex
confederate soldier at Richmond, Va.,
and a member of a confederate veteran
camp, we s manufacturing gavels out of
wood taken from the famous Libby pris
on, for the presentation to G. A. R. posts
in the north. Mr. Kitzmiller made ap
plication to him for agavelforSeverence
post, and in due course ot time received
ir, and the following letter:
Richmond, Va., June 11, 1885.
Frank Kitzmiller, Highland Kas :
Dear Comrade: Your esteemed favor
of the 20th inst. is at hand, and to-day I
send by this mail a gavel made out of a
piece of a column in the Libby prison,
and which you will please present to
your G. A. R. post, with the compliments
and right hand of friendship extended
from a boy who wore the gray to the
boys who wore the blue, hoping that we,
as a happy re-united people, may always
live together in peace, harmony and
unity. Would have sent the gavel
earlier, but owing to unavoidable circum
stances, was delayed in doing so; but, as
the old adage has it, "better late than
never." Present my greetings to the
comrades of the post, one and all, and
Jno. E. Lane.
Let me hear if the gavel came through
The writer is a member of R. E. Lee
camp, No. 1, confederate veterans. If all
confederate soldiers were animated by
the same spirit that prevades the above
letter, harmony and unity would be ac
complished as by an electric flash.
Noteworthy Incidents Among The Farmers
of The State.
The Topeka poultry club are making
arrangements for a poultry show in that
city sometime during the summer.
Dodge City Globe: The present out
look for crops in this section this year is,
wheat one-half, and corn one-third crop.
Gay lord Herald: Jas. McNary, of this
township, informs us that he has 110
acres of as fine winter grain as he ever
saw growing in this country.
Parsons Palladium: The army worm
is reported to have made its appearance
in the southwestern portion of the coun
ty, and is cutting down the corn as fast
as it comes up.
Abilene Chronicle: The reports con
cerning the wheat crop are very unfavor
able. Many farmers are plowing up
their wheat who three weeks ago ex
pected good crops.
Reece (Greenwood county) RepublUam
On Wednesday we were shown a speci
men of orchard grass which was the
product of six weeks growth. It was
thirty-six inches in height.
Saratoga Sun: Reports from all over
the county indicate that the wheat crop
will be much better than was anticipa
ted. The recent warm weather if con
tinued will cause it to mature early.
Dodge City Times: The talk of the
color of a horse controlling the price,
only holds good where match teams are
wanted; a good fat fine looking horse
will sell in any market, no matter what
his color is.
Dodge City Globe: Who ever saw
finer grass than our ranges are now
covered with, and in less than thirty
days it will be said, who ever saw fatter
range cattle? That's why the range men
Wellington Press: Tne complete re
turns of the assessors of this county
place the acreage of wheat this season,
in Sumner county, at 74,463, a decrease
from last year of 10,000 acres. The num
ber of acres planted m corn is 154,120, an
increase over last year of 25,000.
Dodge City Globe: A gentleman from
the east has purchased a large tract of
land south of Cimarron, and wiU start a
goose ranch. If he is successful, no doubt
others will engage in tne business, and
we may, before long, have an association
made up of the goose kings of the great
Hanover (Washington county) Demo
crat We are told the prospect for a
booming crop for everything, save win
ter wheat, which was winter killed to a
great extent, was never better at this
season of the year. All kinds of fruit,
except peaches, promise a big yield.
Grapes, especially, were never better at
this season of the year.
Dodge City Cowboy.' A few chickens,
a cow, and a pig or two with a good gar
den which can be raised every year, will
stand between any farmer and want,
whether the rest of their crops are fail
ures or not. This may seem a poor al
lowance to some but when you take into
consideration that there are well-to do
farmers in this valley to-day, who have
in winters gone by, seen weeks at a time
that the only thing in their houses in
the way of eatables was a jack rabbit or
some other wild game, it is not bo bad,
especially when there is a day or two's
work to be had, which was seldom the
case a few years ago.
Items of Interest Concerning Them.
The Disciples will erect a church
North Topeka this summer.
A comfortable and commodious Meth
odist church is to be Jauilt at Hartford.
The Methodists have also purchased
lots and will erect a parsonage for their
Rev. J. B. Ives, who has been the pas
tor of the Congregational church at Doug
las Butler county for ten years, has ten
dered his resignation to take effect
Hanover (Washington county) Demo
crat .'Father Pichler is having the ground
around the Catholic church and school
I buildings laid oat into walks and other
wise repaired and beautified.
Ellsworth Reporter: A gentle-nan in
this city has kindly offered to donate
two lota upon which to build an Episco
pal church. The six lots now owned by
the church, we understand, will be sold,
and the money used in erecting a church
Parsons Sun: At a meeting of the
Presbyterian pociety on Sunday, at the
close of the morning service, Rev. J. K.
Fowler,- of Rockford, 111., was given a un
animous call to the pastorate of the
church at a salary of fifteen hundred
dollars a year.
Fredonia Citizen: ReV. V. Davies,a
student from Yale Theological seminary,
has been encaged to supply the Congre
gational church in AJtoona. He will re
turn in Septemberto complete his studies,
being a memberof the class tha cradii
ates next year.
Kev. Mr. Morey, now of Neosho Falls,
preached the first sermon ever delivered
in Burlington: hnilf. no nf vQ rct
'mills in that section of the state, and in
early days was accustomed to officiate at
funerals where the coffin in which the
corpse was entered was the work of his
own hands, the lumber of which he had
made at his mill from logs cut and haul
ed to the mill by himself.
The Methodist church at Lynn, Wash
ington county, was dedicated a short time
ago by Bishop Ninde. It is 28x40 with a
wing 28x28 and is the largest church
building in Washington county, with the
exception of the Catholic at Hanover.
Nine hundred dollars were contributed,
which places the church out of debt
with a small amount in the treasury.
Washington Register: A number of
our people attended the dedication of the
M. E. church at Linn yesterday and
listened to the sermon and dedicatory
services by Bishop Ninde. The church
at Linn was built at a cost of fully $2,000,
and all paid for except some $700. When
the call was made for subscriptions to
raise the debt, upwards of $900 were
raised in a few minutes.
Muscotah (Brown caunty) Record: Rev.
T. W. Haven, pastor of the M. E. church
of this city, last year, has severed his
connection with the Methodist church
and joined the Congregationalists. His
reason, we understand for taking this
step was principally his opinion on the
subject of 'popular amusements which
are at variance. with the tenets of the
Abilene Gazette: At the Episcopal
church a few evenings ago, the bishop
confirmed three persons, and baptized
three children, making his usual beauti
ful and appropriate remarks. Rev. Mr.
Lee of Manhattan, addressed the congre
gation, giving a short history of his first
church work in Abilene, when he and
Father Dooley, of sainted memory, used
to hold services here. He congratulated
them on their success, in erecting so
neat a house for the worship of God.
FARM. AND HOUSEHOLD.
Hints That Will he Found Useful to the
j; Farmer and His Family.
eetseed has a faint tinge of nale
green if new, but it is a dull brown if old,
and its vitality is very doubtful if old.
Josiah Hoopes says the Fay's Prolific
currant produces ouncnes tnat surpass
the large representations made of them.
Soot is an excellent "starter" for corn,
as it is rich in nitrogen. It is a substance
that is often wasted, but which is really
Soft-wooded plants should always be
placed nearest the light, while hard and
smooth-leaved ones will not suffer in
quite Bhaded situations.
New celery seed has a faint tinge of
green, and is very aromatic, but it looses
the green and becomes less fragrant if
more than one year old, and is doubtful.
A writer in the Rural Workman says a
teaspoonful of coal oil poured into the
wound made by peach-borers in the
body or limbs of trees is sure death to
The roots of clover and some other
grasses often find their way to very con
siderable depths, but drains laid from
three to four feet deep are seldom choked
by the roots.
Trees whose roots seek water should
never be allowed near tile drains. The
roots entering the pipes choke them.
The willow has been known to travel
100 feet to enter a well.
The number of fowls kept in France is
reported at nearly 44,000,000, the aver
age product of chickens at three to each..
hen and the average product of eggs per
nen at iuu per annum.
Lovees of Bkown Bread should have
a tin made on purpose for it, round and
tall, with a closely net me cover; in this
genuine brown bread should be baked
slowly for four hours.
Sow beets, carrots and parsnips early,
so as to get ahead. They are slow in
germinating, easily destroyed by weeds
when young, and should therefore be
forwarded as much as possible.
Plant plenty of seed in the garden. Do
not be content with a small patch of
vegetables and an insufficient supply, as
the garden can be so managed as to
afford an abundance for a large family.
Sous-Creak Cookies are made of one
cud of sour cream, one cud of sugar, two
etres. one teaspoonful (not heaping) of
soda, a little salt and flour enough to
make a soft dough; flavor with cinna
mon. The Indiana Bureau of Statistics says
that underdraining not only decreases
the tendency to malarial diseases, but in
that state has been known in five years
to increase the yield of corn and wheat
50 per cent.
Use plenty of lime in the orchard and
around the vines. It prevents the at
tacks of insects and also serves as plant
food, as well as hastening chemical
action in the soil, thereby rendering the
inert substances available.
Lampblack mixed with strong vinegar
is said to make a paint 'for marking
sheep that will not injure the wool and
will remain for a year. It is worth try
ing. Tar and paint aie both blotching
and difficult to scour from wool.
For the improvement of heavy soil
lime should bs used for the first dres&t
insr. and the crop for the first season
should be potatoes, the second season
oats, then corn, nexc wheat and then
clover, commencing again with potatoes.
Medicines and Chemicals.
Including a full line of Chamberlain's Celebrated Medicines, tht
best and most reliable in use, Perfumery, Hair Oils, Toilet
and Fancy Goods, Hair Brushes, Tooth, Cloth and Nail
Brushes, Dressing Combs, Pine Combs, Toilet Soaps,
Tooth Soaps and; Powders, Pace Powders.
Strictly Pure White Lead, Colors Dry and in Oil, Mineral Paints, Putty, Sand Piptr
Dryers, Varnishes, Paint Brushes and Painters' Supplies, Linseed Oil, Car
bon Oil, Castor Oil, Lubricating Oils, Axle Grease, Turpentine, Etc.
STAPLE AND FANCY
Sugars, Green and Roasted Coffee.
It will pay you to call and examine our stock of Teas,
are of splendid quality and low price.
Syrups, Molasses and Vinegar, Spices, Flour, Corn Meal and
Crackers, bait Pish, Dried Fruits, Canned Goods,
Laundry and Toilet Soaps, Concentrated Lye,
Matches, Liquid and Box Blueing.
Trade with us and you will get Fresh,
every Dollar you Invest.
C. W. Jh 8TEEET,
jStoves and Tim Ware, Wood and Iron Pumps, I X L Feed Mill,
Corn Shelters, I X L Stalk Cutters, Horse Powers,
Tanks. Also Agent for the
OLD RELIABLE HALLIDAY STANDARD,
TWENTY.-NINE YEARS IN USE.
All wanting to purchase Windmills will do well to call at my Shop, opposite Post
offlce in Wa-Keeney, and get catalogue of prices before purchasing.
RBFEEENCES-F. O. Ellsworth. 8, T. Bartlett, 8. P. Bartlett, B. Hacker, A. C. Friefc
W. 8. Mead, Thomas Caddici, of Wa-Keeney; 8amuel Bowman, two mills; Thomas Moore, asda
16-foot geared mill for Thomas Hindman, of Grainfield, and George B. Henn and John Collie,-)
Graham county. Tne above list is a part of the mills I have sold and put up in the last year. I alse
manufacture and repair all kinds ot tinware and fit up pumps and gas and water pipe
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
OFFICE AT SCOTFS DBUG STORE.
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
Eh permanently located in' Wa-Keeny.
Chronic Diseases and Diseases of
Women and Children Specialties.
Medicines all furnished. Mo Drug Store Bills
M&-1 will also do all kinds of Dental Work at
H. R. WTLCOX. M. D.
Resides in old school building, northeast corner
of tne .far k.
30 Years Experience FB.
'O' Nervous and Sern'na) Da
billty. Early Decay, Losso
Mflmnrt. Am., itc.
CURE YOURSELF! Recipe & adrfcp forSeH Tt eatmrat
8sTTln)QrKl Mony, and ?-Id Qonehsry BOOK
Bod Trial Parkas of l?emedie FREE Addict
. Dr T WIX.LIAMS. Milwaukee, "Wis
25 YEARS IN USE,
Tkt OrwatwtMtdical Triumph ortfetlge!
SYMPTOMS OP A
Lm of avvetiter Bflwela cmUy, Palm la
the heate with a tftall aeaaatlea fa the
hack aart, Paia Hater tha eheaMer
hlaae, Fallaeee after eatlar, with adUe
iacliaatiea te exertlea ef hefy er saiaaT
Irritability of teatyer, Iw avlrlte, with
a feelis ef ha-riar aecleetetl sesae ttaty
Weariaeea Plzalae Flatteria at the
Heartt Date hefere the eyes. Heatfaehe
erer the right eye Keetleeneee with
altfal areasu, Highly celered Vriae aaa
TUTT'S P1XXS are especially adapted
to such cases, one doee effects each a
change of feelingastoastonishthesufferer.
They Iaverease tMeAvitetlteaad cease the
body to Take oat Fleaauthtu the system Is
Marlalaed, andby thefcr Tense Aettea oa
the Mtlm&jrmOrmmmm,Mmlmx Steele are
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
JtCmir Haix or Wxuxxxs ehaafed to a
uujeex jumck or a nane appueauoa oi
it unpens a aasarai eoaor. ae
iastsmtaneoaely. Sold hy Dreggiate, or
aero ay expression nceajrtos as.
Office, 44 Murray St.; Nw York.
Reliable Goods and 100 Cents' Worth foi
fL flOIW SBEttEft
The new Ecltm" Corn Shallar U tfca ata-
I pint, easiest working aheller on the market,
I and the onlv one that ia not forertr oat of
order. 10 introduce it into erery iown a once we win ni ou
Sheller, prepaid, to any person who will aerea to show it to their
friends and send us the numei of fire farmerr tcnaia their towaaad
!5 cents for the expend of this advertisement. Addresa
ACME MATEPACTOHrN'a- CO.. IVOHYTOir, COOTf.
and all Bilious Complaints are relieved by taking
WRIGHTS INDIAN VEGETABLE PILLS
Puel7 VesetaWe: No Grftin?. Prle? 25c. AllDruziilaV
THE LIGHT RUNNING
THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE
. THAT GIVES .
rr HAS KO EQUAL"
SEWIHS MACHINE CO
30 UNION 5Q.NY. CHICAGO ILL.
ST. LOUIS MO. ATLANTA GA.
BOOT AMD SHGEKAXEV,
THE CUSTOM OF THE PUBLXO
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